Spending more quality time with your child

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This post has some ideas that can help create life-long memories for your child – with no money. Your time and attention are free and your child has greater importance than wasting money on toys, trips or activities overseen by others.

1. Play with them.

It sounds simple, but, do you really know how to do it? Sit down on the floor and playboats, build forts, build carpet houses for vehicles. Go through the house’s clothes and make a dress-up box; include old watches, caps, purses, to boots. Schedule a tea party and track it wherever it goes.

2. Read to your children.

Start a small storybook and read one chapter per day. Make special reading time b y including a favorite soft toy that saving a reading location o r even including a beloved dog or cat in the storytime. You might also like t o include a nice food or drink, such as hot milk and cookies, but it’s not required.

3. Make crafts.

Simple paper bags make wearing great masks, so you can use your masks to play. Pressing flowers or leaves in books is safe and with the flowers you can make art. Paper-mâché and salt dough designs are thirty fun crafts and creating prototypes from empty household containers will amuse kids of any age, playing with how difficult you want to get.

4. Cook.

Each son into kitchen wants to help. Create or buy your own apron and cookbook, then… let them pick aa dish and help to make it, and also do it as a matter of the week. You’ll be shocked once you spend the time together, so how much? how much you learn from your child?

5. Give them creative reign.

Get a large box, open it, lay it down and give them the tools to go nuts — let them paint, sketch, carve, and then join.

6. Go on picnics.

Both children love picnics, the trick is to randomly create them. Take them from school and, take a nap, Aand… go to the lake that we have a picnic inside e, use design as all red meat, or let them choose all the food. Whether you eat Twinkies and toast for one meal doesn’t matter. It’s not going to kill them or you.

7. Play games.

Play any game. When was the last time you engaged in something wild, like running and looking in the house?

8. Build a fort, inside or out.

Kids do not need lavish playrooms — a blanket over the line of clothes or some chairs are just going to do great. Play with them there.

9. Play with play dough.

Go get the cutters of cookies and anything else you usually don’t let them use for playdough … for slicing plastic utensils.

10. Just be crazy.

Sometimes be a clown. You don’t need to make-up, just be crazy. The kids are going to have a good time laughing when their mother/dad can’t find that thing that’s obviously front of them (“I can not see it/you anywhere.”). And another great example is that after gluing it, the foot is sticking to the cement. Once the kids try to help, their hand gets trapped with the hand of the family as well.

11. Pretend Play.

Say you are, or something, a family of penguins or dolphins. Carry on the duties. Assume a challenge and perform the roles.

12. Building a Story.

Invite the children’s friends at school. If you know the trick, it’s easier to handle multiple kids. Collaboratively create a plot. The story begins with a son. Next one goes on adding another line. Then the next one is going to take it on and so on.

13. Give your kids the ultimate gift of time.

Pause and go play for an hour instead of thinking “not right now.” When you put it on the table and come back an hour later, will that bill really be any different? Perhaps not, but the day you stopped what you were doing and played for an hour, your child could look back and remember.

14. Take a free walk.

At the end of the day, take a free walk with your child to let them unwind. Some of the parents call these hikes a pajama stroll. But the thing separating these walks from other walks is that as well as no other things except walking, there is no talk going on. Make sure they’re dressed in their nights and shoes, and they’re going to walk.

15. Have special nights.

Have special nights for which a single theme is about the meals.

16. Teach your children the tools they need to accomplish their daily tasks.

Children can help hold the tools while you’re explaining to them what you’re going to fix with the tool coming up. Later, you can say the reverse as both of you bond and the kid does the job (when the baby turns into their later teen years).

17. Show your children you’re “into” their games.

Show your children you’re “into” their games. Whether it is the video games, online games, board games, show them you’re able to “walk the walk” and “talk the talk” and see if they’re surprised. They’re going to enjoy having taken the ability to learn something that they didn’t feel you ought to have known first.

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